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Handbook of Printed Circuit Manufacturing

  • Raymond H. Clark

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-xix
  2. Design and Manufacture of Printed Circuits

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 1-1
    2. Vectron Graphic Systems, Inc.
      Pages 15-31
    3. Robert Gorge
      Pages 32-38
  3. Planning, Document Control, and Quality

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 39-39
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 41-50
    3. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 51-60
    4. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 61-90
    5. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 91-135
  4. Imaging and Artwork Processing

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 137-137
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 139-158
    3. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 159-164
    4. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 165-215
    5. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 216-244
  5. N/C Processing

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 245-245
    2. Louis T. Verdugo
      Pages 247-269
    3. Raymond H. Clark, Chuck Candelaria
      Pages 270-280
  6. Plating and Other Wet Processes

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 281-281
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 283-288
    3. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 289-299
    4. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 300-324
    5. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 366-389
    6. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 390-395
    7. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 396-416
    8. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 417-424
  7. Multilayer Printed Circuits

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 425-425
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 427-463
    3. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 464-473
  8. Process Control

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 475-475
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 477-511
  9. The Marketing Program

    1. Front Matter
      Pages 513-513
    2. Raymond H. Clark
      Pages 515-529
  10. Back Matter
    Pages 543-620

About this book

Introduction

Of all the components that go into electronic equipment, the printed circuit probably requires more manufacturing operations-each of which must be per­ formed by a skilled person-than any other. As a shift supervisor early in my printed circuit career, I had to hire and train personnel for all job functions. The amount of responsibility delegated to my subordinates depended strictly on how well I had been able to train them. Training people can be a trying experience and is always a time-consuming one. It behooved me to help my workers obtain the highest degree of job under­ standing and skill that they and I were capable of. One hindrance to effective teaching is poor continuity of thought, for example, having to say to a trainee, "Wait a minute; forget what I just told you. We have to go back and do some­ thing else first. " It was in trying to avoid pitfalls such as this that I undertook a detailed examination of the processes involved, what I thought each trainee had to know, and what questions they would most frequently ask. From this analysis I developed the various process procedures. Only after I had done so was I able to train effectively and with the confidence that I was doing the best possible job. Answers had to be at hand for all of their questions and in what­ ever detail they needed to know.

Keywords

calibration coating manufacturing metals

Authors and affiliations

  • Raymond H. Clark
    • 1
  1. 1.San JoseUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-94-011-7012-3
  • Copyright Information Springer Science+Business Media B.V. 1985
  • Publisher Name Springer, Dordrecht
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-94-011-7014-7
  • Online ISBN 978-94-011-7012-3
  • Buy this book on publisher's site